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College Board

In 2016-17, published tuition and fee prices rose slightly less than the year before. The rapid price growth observed during the Great Recession has abated, as typically happens when the economy recovers, but the rate of increase in tuition and fees continues to exceed inflation. More notable, however, is the pattern of the net prices students actually pay. Large increases in grant aid and education tax credits cushioned the growth in published prices for a few years, and average net tuition and fee prices declined in the public and private nonprofit sectors in 2008-09 and 2009-10. But net prices have risen since then, as financial aid fails to keep pace with rising published prices. This increase is outpacing growth in incomes, fueling concerns about college affordability. This document reports on the prices charged by colleges and universities in 2016-17, how prices have changed over time, and how they vary within and across types of institutions, states, and regions. It also includes estimates of the net prices students and families pay after taking financial aid into consideration. Data on institutional revenues and expenditures and on changing enrollment patterns over time supplement the data on prices to provide a clearer picture of the circumstances of students and the institutions in which they study. [For the companion report, "Trends in Student Aid, 2016. Trends in Higher Education Series," see ED572538. For the report from the previous year, "Trends in College Pricing, 2015. Trends in Higher Education Series," see ED572540.]

Descriptors: Trend Analysis, Tuition, Fees, College Students, Paying for College, Costs, Classification, Budgets, Public Colleges, Out of State Students, In State Students, Two Year Colleges, Private Colleges, Income, Place of Residence, Dependents, State Aid, Financial Support, Educational Finance, Enrollment, Expenditures, Endowment Funds, Family Income, Enrollment Trends, Academic Degrees, Geographic Location, Selective Admission, College Faculty, School Personnel

College Board. 250 Vesey Street, New York, NY 10281. Tel: 212-713-8000; e-mail: research[at]collegeboard.org; Web site: http://research.collegeboard.org





Autor: Ma, Jennifer; Baum, Sandy; Pender, Matea; Welch, Meredith

Fuente: https://eric.ed.gov/?q=a&ft=on&ff1=dtySince_1992&pg=3049&id=ED572539







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